Truppenbewegung is troop movement. Bewegung is movement in general, including political movements (politischen Bewegungen). If by tribe you mean like "the tribe moved from....to...." then you would either use a form of bewegen or zogen, or maybe something else I'm not familiar with.
I am not a native speaker, or an expert with IPA, but I will try:
Bewegung has the accent on the second syllable (we), and has a rough IPA rendering of bɛ-ve-gʊŋ (see here) or basically "bevaygoong" (oo as in book)
Truppen is rendered tʀʊp-ən/troopen (again, oo as in book) with the accent on the first syllable (Trupp)
politischen is roughly po-li-ti-ʃən (longish o, short i, ʃ=sh) with the accent on the second syllable (li)
zogen is tso-gən
And then you find route rhymes with out, and router rhymes with scooter, but also that route rhymes with boot, and router rhymes with outer.
Further, while prey and pray are different, there is no difference between gray and grey, not even as to U.S./British!
Really folks, don't ever complain about the difficulties of any other language! Now, back to German...
Haha the list is endless. I'm from the UK and a friend would not accept that English spelling is insane (because you don't think about your own language like that):
through, thought, though, trough, tough (same vowel cluster, different pronunciation for each)
word, whirred, nerd, purred (different vowels but same pronunciation in my accent)
eight, height / ate, pate (same vowels, different pronunciation)
sure, shore / saw, for, roar, pour, poor (different vowel clusters but same pronunciation in my accent - whilst easy to explain due to the fact that one syllable words with 'r' in them not at the beginning change the vowel sound to 'awe' exceptions of course e.g. 'ai'/'i'/'a' sounds; they are still difficult to spell when hearing them spoken)
metal, petal / settle, kettle (how to choose between 'al' and 'le'?)
Literally, the list goes on and on: language, gauge / go, snow but now / stair, stare / tyre, tire / meet, meat, heat but head...
I could (cud??) do this forever.
Elle Lingo, I'm a native English speaker, and I have ALWAYS tbought English spelling made no sense! Our so-called "rules" have exceptions to exceptions to exceptions! For example, "i before e except after c; except in 'ay' as in neighboor and weigh" (except for weird words such as foreign and, well ... weird!) This angered me as a kid, and frankly STILL angers me. "Should, would and could" are absolutely absurd; and don't EVEN get me started on pneumonia! I spent hours looking for the spelling in the dictionary because I didn't know to look in the P's!
So far, I find French almost as bad as English, and German spelling is easier than both; however, Spanish spelling is FAR superior to all of these! :-D I'm a better speller in Spanish than in my own language!
word etc - don't forget deterred, curd, bird, assured, heard
Wood-eyed youth is 'fore river? No butt Ike and dew this end ever forever. Cooed you?
(Homophonic constructions/puns non-native speakers have no chance of getting. )(And native speakers aren't particularly interested in getting.):
Eyes at their width's alley, wheeze at their wheat, ooh. Ann dyes Ed Dow Irish weed sum thin two dew.
(Let me know if you get this, you are probably the only person I know who has a sufficiently twisted appreciation to get it. The reference is American child-hood literature, though, so you might not. Hint: With A. Paul Ogee stew dock tore sue us.)
Duo only lets the trail get so far before we can't reply any more! Unfortunately, being from England, I don't get some of those references but I think we can agree that we understand that English has a shocking capacity for entire sentences to be written in entirely different ways (No butt Ike and dew this end ever forever / "no, but I can do this endeavour forever" is a good one and Eyes at their width's alley, wheeze at their wheat, ooh. Ann dyes Ed Dow Irish weed sum thin two dew I THINK is "I sat there with Sally, we sat there we two, and I said how I wish we'd something to do") - it does hugely depend on accent though to be fair to non-natives. Not all of these work with English accents or American accents for example, I wouldn't replace 'I wish' with 'Irish' but that assumes I got it right!
There are moving van companies that specialize in moving people's belongings to their new home. I suppose an employee of that company would call each moving job they do "a move". What else could they call it? I heard a 14 year old foster child on the radio on a phone-in talk show years ago, who had been in foster care since she was 11 and had lived in about 20 different homes. She was saying that she'd be in a home about 3 months and just be starting to get used to it and have to make another move.
This last sentence is an example of "move" used as a noun.
I quite understand how it is impossible to use indefinite article here. But is it really impossible to speak about "the process of moving" or to say "Moving a household can be a very complicated process."? In these examples "moving" would surely act as a noun, especially in the former one, where it depends on a preposition.
British people don't say 'shifting' and I've never heard US Americans, Canadians or Australians say shifting but their natives would have to comment on that. Apparently it's used in India (comments above). 'Relocation' is probably fine but I don't think it's specific to just house moves. You can be relocated within your company e.g. to another branch whereas if someone says "I'm moving" it means they are moving house.
Personally, I would only use 'relocating' if I were moving to another country! It's such a strong word!
Esgerman12 has it right. As a consolation: Zug is indeed related to Umzug, as well as the verbs ziehen (tug, pull, drag...) and umziehen (move over by pulling, dragging, tugging...). Warning! What is in the () is niether a vocabulary equivalent, nor a suggested translation, but my 'feel' of the gist of the word's meaning (and filtered through Czech).